Energy Company Pressure

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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Several years ago, the team maintaining these critical records for this energy company found themselves at a cross roads. Although the current system worked well, the vendor implemented a new licensing agreement that didn’t quite fit with the company’s overall plans. The choice was to swallow the new agreement or find something new. That’s when the team at DoxTek stepped in.

The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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Pressure Sales

Several years ago, the team maintaining these critical records for this energy company found themselves at a cross roads. Although the current system worked well, the vendor implemented a new licensing agreement that didn’t quite fit with the company’s overall plans. The choice was to swallow the new agreement or find something new. That’s when the team at DoxTek stepped in.

The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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Unless you work in the industry, you may not know what the acronym MOAP stands for. But for the folks at one energy company, MOAP or “Maximum Allowable Operating Pressure” is a critical part of their business. In fact, there are many important pieces of information that populate an engineering record for natural gas pipelines. In the end, the records must be traceable, verifiable, accurate, and complete. Afterall, we aren’t talking about water balloons here. Reliability and safety are at the top of the list when considering new pipe install, replacement, and age of infrastructure, so the system holding these records must be bullet proof.

Pressure Sales

Several years ago, the team maintaining these critical records for this energy company found themselves at a cross roads. Although the current system worked well, the vendor implemented a new licensing agreement that didn’t quite fit with the company’s overall plans. The choice was to swallow the new agreement or find something new. That’s when the team at DoxTek stepped in.

The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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Traceable, Verifiable, Accurate, and Complete

Unless you work in the industry, you may not know what the acronym MOAP stands for. But for the folks at one energy company, MOAP or “Maximum Allowable Operating Pressure” is a critical part of their business. In fact, there are many important pieces of information that populate an engineering record for natural gas pipelines. In the end, the records must be traceable, verifiable, accurate, and complete. Afterall, we aren’t talking about water balloons here. Reliability and safety are at the top of the list when considering new pipe install, replacement, and age of infrastructure, so the system holding these records must be bullet proof.

Pressure Sales

Several years ago, the team maintaining these critical records for this energy company found themselves at a cross roads. Although the current system worked well, the vendor implemented a new licensing agreement that didn’t quite fit with the company’s overall plans. The choice was to swallow the new agreement or find something new. That’s when the team at DoxTek stepped in.

The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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We’ve all done it. We just can’t help ourselves. We know a big juicy water balloon will create the biggest impact in the impending water fight. So we try to fill that balloon with as much water as possible. We see it stretch and hear the faucet squeal. We know we’re getting close. Just a few ounces more. Then splat! Our hands and face are drenched. When too much pressure and H2o fill a latex balloon, it usually ends in a bit of laughter and some water mess. We shrug it off and just start over. Unfortunately, there are pressure situations that may have more impactful consequences. It’s imperative to be in compliance in those scenarios.

Traceable, Verifiable, Accurate, and Complete

Unless you work in the industry, you may not know what the acronym MOAP stands for. But for the folks at one energy company, MOAP or “Maximum Allowable Operating Pressure” is a critical part of their business. In fact, there are many important pieces of information that populate an engineering record for natural gas pipelines. In the end, the records must be traceable, verifiable, accurate, and complete. Afterall, we aren’t talking about water balloons here. Reliability and safety are at the top of the list when considering new pipe install, replacement, and age of infrastructure, so the system holding these records must be bullet proof.

Pressure Sales

Several years ago, the team maintaining these critical records for this energy company found themselves at a cross roads. Although the current system worked well, the vendor implemented a new licensing agreement that didn’t quite fit with the company’s overall plans. The choice was to swallow the new agreement or find something new. That’s when the team at DoxTek stepped in.

The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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Too Much Pressure

We’ve all done it. We just can’t help ourselves. We know a big juicy water balloon will create the biggest impact in the impending water fight. So we try to fill that balloon with as much water as possible. We see it stretch and hear the faucet squeal. We know we’re getting close. Just a few ounces more. Then splat! Our hands and face are drenched. When too much pressure and H2o fill a latex balloon, it usually ends in a bit of laughter and some water mess. We shrug it off and just start over. Unfortunately, there are pressure situations that may have more impactful consequences. It’s imperative to be in compliance in those scenarios.

Traceable, Verifiable, Accurate, and Complete

Unless you work in the industry, you may not know what the acronym MOAP stands for. But for the folks at one energy company, MOAP or “Maximum Allowable Operating Pressure” is a critical part of their business. In fact, there are many important pieces of information that populate an engineering record for natural gas pipelines. In the end, the records must be traceable, verifiable, accurate, and complete. Afterall, we aren’t talking about water balloons here. Reliability and safety are at the top of the list when considering new pipe install, replacement, and age of infrastructure, so the system holding these records must be bullet proof.

Pressure Sales

Several years ago, the team maintaining these critical records for this energy company found themselves at a cross roads. Although the current system worked well, the vendor implemented a new licensing agreement that didn’t quite fit with the company’s overall plans. The choice was to swallow the new agreement or find something new. That’s when the team at DoxTek stepped in.

The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.

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Too Much Pressure

We’ve all done it. We just can’t help ourselves. We know a big juicy water balloon will create the biggest impact in the impending water fight. So we try to fill that balloon with as much water as possible. We see it stretch and hear the faucet squeal. We know we’re getting close. Just a few ounces more. Then splat! Our hands and face are drenched. When too much pressure and H2o fill a latex balloon, it usually ends in a bit of laughter and some water mess. We shrug it off and just start over. Unfortunately, there are pressure situations that may have more impactful consequences. It’s imperative to be in compliance in those scenarios.

Traceable, Verifiable, Accurate, and Complete

Unless you work in the industry, you may not know what the acronym MOAP stands for. But for the folks at one energy company, MOAP or “Maximum Allowable Operating Pressure” is a critical part of their business. In fact, there are many important pieces of information that populate an engineering record for natural gas pipelines. In the end, the records must be traceable, verifiable, accurate, and complete. Afterall, we aren’t talking about water balloons here. Reliability and safety are at the top of the list when considering new pipe install, replacement, and age of infrastructure, so the system holding these records must be bullet proof.

Pressure Sales

Several years ago, the team maintaining these critical records for this energy company found themselves at a cross roads. Although the current system worked well, the vendor implemented a new licensing agreement that didn’t quite fit with the company’s overall plans. The choice was to swallow the new agreement or find something new. That’s when the team at DoxTek stepped in.

The old vendor gave the company one year to agree to the new terms or be cut off. Time became a key factor in implementing the new solutions. It was no small feat to put together a new process. But the challenge was worth the effort.

Well Under Schedule

After nine months, the DoxTek team moved the company’s engineering records compliance process to a new Hyland OnBase system. The new system brought some unexpected benefits. With the previous system, all of the documents included in the engineering record weren’t located in the same physical or digital space, which took additional time and reduced efficiencies. But with the OnBase system, all of the records were coordinated by a single system. In fact, the OnBase system would even ping each responsible team member that their part of the process was now ready rather than waiting for a human to send an email.

In the end, Doxtek helped the energy company reduce pressure to a system that kept track of pipeline pressure. The energy company is able to be compliant with regulatory demands without the headaches and pressure from the old system. Much better than a water balloon to the face.